The Tracking Program hosts data on more than twenty environmental public health topics.
Select an area of interest below to learn more about the topic.
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Industries that release emissions into the air above certain levels must report the amount released annually.
Wisconsin Tracking compiles data on air quality measures that have standard levels defined by the federal government.
Public health tracks alcohol-related data to identify areas of need and plan programs and policies to address problems.
Wisconsin Tracking provides data and information on asthma.
Wisconsin Tracking receives data from the Wisconsin Birth Defects Registry.
Birth outcomes refer to how a baby is conceived, carried to term, and delivered. Wisconsin Tracking hosts data on six types of birth outcomes.
Wisconsin Tracking hosts data on more than a dozen types of cancer.
Wisconsin Tracking provides data on carbon monoxide hospital admissions and emergency department visits.
Wisconsin Tracking provides heat and heat-related illness data and precipitation and flooding data.
Community characteristics can include information about an area's natural features and its human-made features.
Community design is all of the human-made physical elements of a community.
Wisconsin Tracking provides data and information on COPD, a lung disease that causes airflow blockage and breathing-related problems.
Exposure to environmental toxins contributes to unequal health outcomes among people of different socioeconomic status and race.
Wisconsin Tracking gathers data about heart attacks and strokes.
Public health professionals track immunization data in order to identify areas of need and plan disease prevention efforts.
Wisconsin Tracking hosts adult lead data and childhood lead poisoning data.
Public health professionals track Lyme disease to educate their communities and plan prevention efforts.
Wisconsin Tracking monitors how many cases of particular oral diseases occur in a county over time
Gathering data on populations and vulnerabilities allows public health professionals to identify high risk groups and plan programs and policies.
Wisconsin Tracking has data that can be used to help health professionals and the public understand drinking water issues.
The Tracking data allow public health professionals to monitor trends over time. These data may also help with program planning, policy, and evaluation efforts.
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